The Proton and the Photon Who is Probing Whom in Electroproduction in physics

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Aharon Levy* School of Physics and Astronomy Raymond and Beverly Sackler Faculty of Exact Sciences Tel Aviv University, Tel Aviv, Israel The latest results on the structure of the proton and the photon as seen at HERA are reviewed while discussing the question posed in the title of the talk. 1. I N T R O D U C T I O N The HERA collider, where 27.5 GeV electrons collide with 920 GeV protons, is considered a natural extension of Rutherford's experiment and the process of deep inelastic ep scattering (DIS) is interpreted as a reaction in which a virtual photon, radiated by the incoming electron, probes the structure of the proton. In this talk I would like to discuss this interpretation and ask the question of who is probing whom [1]. The structure of the talk will be the following: it will start with posing the problem, after which our knowledge about the structure of the proton as seen at HERA [2] will be presented followed by a description of our present understanding of the structure of the photon as seen at HERA and at LEP [3,4]. Next, an answer to the question posed in the title will be suggested and the talk will be concluded by some remarks about the nature of the interaction between the virtual photon and the proton [5].

2. T H E Q U E S T I O N -

W H O IS P R O B I N G W H O M ?

2.1. T h e p r o c e s s of D I S The process of DIS is usually represented by the diagram shown in figure 1. If the lepton does not change its identity during the scattering process, the reaction is labeled neutral current (NC), as either a virtual photon or a Z ~ boson can be exchanged. When the identity of the lepton changes in the process, the reaction is called charged current (CC) and a charged W + boson is exchanged. During this talk we will discuss only NC processes. Using the four vectors as indicated in the figure, one can define the usual DIS variables: Q2 = _q2, the 'virtuality' of the exchanged boson, x = Q2/(2P. q), the fraction of the proton momentum carried by the interacting parton, y = (P. q)/(P, k), the inelasticity, and W 2 = (q + p)2, the boson-proton center of mass energy squared. *This work was partially supported by the German-Israel Foundation(GIF), by the U.S.-Israel Binational Foundation (BSF) and by the Israel Science Foundation (ISF). The financial support of my visit to Japan by JSPS is highly appreciated.

202

e,/~,v

e,,u,,v

)k k~~,Z - NC

q'~w C --"- CC

P~

\~ ~"r~mnont~176176

\

"

current

Figure 1. A diagram describing the process of deep inelastic scattering (DIS). The four vector of the incoming and outgoing leptons are k and k', that of the exchanged boson is q, and that of the incoming proton is P. The four momentum of the struck quark is xP.

jet

The interpretation of the diagram describing a NC event is the following. The electron beam is a source of photons with virtuality Q2. These virtual photons 'look' at the proton. Any 'observed' structure belongs to the proton. How can we be sure that we are indeed measuring the structure of the proton? Virtual photons have no structure. Is that always true? We know that real photons have structure; we even measure the photon structure function F~ [4]. Let us discuss this point further in the next subsections.

How is it possible that the photon, which is the gauge particle mediating the electromagnetic interactions, has a hadronic structure? Ioffe's argument [6]: the photon can fluctuate into q0 pairs just like it fluctuates into e+e - pairs (see figure 2). If the fluctuation time, defined in the proton rest frame as t I ~ (2E~)/m~o, is much larger than the interaction time, tint ~ rp, the photon builds up structure in the interaction. Here, E~ is the energy of the fluctuating photon, mqct is the mass into which it fluctuates, and rp is the radius of the proton. The hadronic structure of the photon, built during the

e*

e9

,.

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/7

q 7"

(o)

e"

remnon

ph~176 t

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current

e (b)

Figure 3. A diagram describing a DIS process on a quasi-real photon using the reaction e +e- ~ e + e - X .

interaction, can be studied by measuring the photon structure function F~ in a DIS type of experiment where a quasi-real photon is probed by a virtual photon, both of which are emitted in e+e - collisions, as described in figure 3. This diagram is very similar to that in DIS on a proton target (figure 1).

203

Does a virtual photon also fluctuate and acquire a hadronic structure? The fluctuation time of a photon with virtuality Q2 is given by tf ~ (2E~)/(m2qo + Q2), and thus at very high Q2 one does not expect the condition t I >> tint to hold. However at very large photon energies, or at very low x, the fluctuation time is independent of Q2: tf ~_ 1/(2mpx), where mp is the proton mass, and thus even highly virtual photons can acquire structure. For instance, at HERA presently W ~ 200- 300 GeV, and since x ~ Q2/(Q2 + W2), z can be as low as 0.01 even for Q2 = 1000 GeV 2. In this case, the fluctuation time will be very large compared to the interaction time and the highly virtual photon will acquire a hadronic structure. How do we interprate the DIS diagram of figure 1 in this case? Whose structure do we measure? Do we measure the structure of the proton, from the viewpoint of the proton infinite momentum frame, or do we measure the structure of the virtual photon, from the proton rest frame view? Who is probing whom? When asked this question, Bjorken answered [7] that physics can not be frame dependent and therefore it doesn't matter: we can say that we measure the structure of the proton or we can say that we study the structure of the virtual photon. I will try to convince you at the end of my talk that this answer makes sense.

In this section we will refrain from discussing the question posed above and will accept the interpretation of measuring the structure of the proton via the DIS diagram in figure 1. We present below information about the structure of the proton as seen from the DIS studies at HERA.

3.1. HERA

With the by 2 orders as depicted The DIS advent of the HERA ep collider the kinematic plane of x-Q 2 has been extended of magnitude in both variables from the existing fixed target DIS experiments, in figure 4. cross section for el) ---. e X can be written (for Q2 << Mz 2) as [8],

d2a

47rc~2{ y2

__y2X/~l(X, Q2) + (1 - y)F2(x, Q2)

}

.

(1)

d z d Q 2 __ x(~ 2

In the quark-parton model (QPM), the proton structure function F2 is only a function of x and can be expressed as a sum of parton densities, and is related to F1 through the Callan-Gross relation [9],

= Z

i

- 2 F1,

(2)

where ei is the electric charge of quark i and the index i runs over all the quark flavours. Note that in Quantum Chromodynamics (QCD), the Callan-Gross relation is violated, and the structure function is a function of x and Q2,

2 Fl( , = > 0,

(3)

where the longitudinal structure function FL contributes in an important way only at large y.

204

Figure 4. The x-Q 2 kinematic plane of some of the fixed target and of the HERA collider DIS experiments.

The motivation for measuring F2(x, Q2) can be summarized as follows: (a) test the validity of perturbative QCD (pQCD) calculations, (b) decompose the proton into quarks and gluons, and (c) search for proton substructure. 3.2. Q C D e v o l u t i o n - scaling violation Quarks radiate gluons; gluons split and produce more gluons at low x and also q~ pairs at low x. This QCD evolution chain is usually described in leading order by splitting functions Pij, as shown in figure 5. This procedure leads to scaling violation in the

Pqg =

p!0=

gg

Figure 5. Splitting functions Pij in leading order, describing the splitting of parton j into parton i.

q=

Pgq=

~_. g

following way: there is an increase of F2 with Q2 at low x and a decrease at high x. Scaling holds at about x=O.1. The data follows this prediction of QCD, as can be seen in figure 6.

O v e r v i e w of F2 The fixed target experiments provided information at relatively high x and thus enabled the study of the behaviour of valence quarks. The first HERA results showed a surprisingly 3.3.

205

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,

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~= ?xl~ 1

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102

2103

Q/GeV

l ~

tO

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103

~ 104 2 Q*/GeV

Figure 6. Comparison of the scaling violation behaviour of F2 with the results of a nextto-leading order DGLAP evolution equation.

strong rise of F2 as x decreases. An example of such a rise is given in figure 7 where/12 increases as x decreases, for a fixed value of Q2 = 15 GeV 2. This increase is the result

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r176

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Figure 7. The proton structure function F2, as function of x, at Q2 = 15 GeV 2, for HERA and some fixed target data.

0,6

0.4

0.2

% 10-*

10- 3 10 - 2 10-1 X

of the rising gluon density at low x. Note the good agreement between both HERA experiments, H1 and ZEUS, and also between HERA and the fixed target data. 3.4. E v o l u t i o n of F2 The measurements of F2 as function of x and Q2 can be used to obtain information about the parton densities in the proton. This is done by using the pQCD DGLAP evolution equations. One can not calculate everything from first principles but needs as input from the experiment the parton densities at a scale Qg, usually taken as a few GeV 2, above which pQCD is believed to be applicable.

206

There are several groups which perform QCD fits, the most notable are MRST [10] and CTEQ [11]. They parameterize the z dependence of the parton densities at Q02 in the form, xq(x,

Q 2 ) r~ X ~1 9

(1 - z ) '72. f ~ o o t h ( z ) .

(4)

The free parameters like 711 and r/2 are adjusted to fit the data for Q2 > Qo 2. An example

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of such an evolution study can be seen in figure 8 where the F2 data are presented as function of z for fixed Q2 values. The increase of F2 with decreasing z is seen over the whole range of measured Q2 values. The pQCD fits give a good description of the data down to surprisingly low Q2 values. The resulting parton densities from the MRST parameterization at Q2 = 20 GeV 2 are shown in figure 9. One sees the dominance of the u valence quark at high x and the sharp rise of the sea quarks at low x. In particular, the gluon density at low x rises very sharply and has a value of more than 20 gluons per unit of rapidity at x ~ 10 -4. In figure 10 one sees the extracted gluon density by the H1 experiment [12] at three different Q2 values. The density of the gluons at a given low x increases strongly with Q2.

3.5. R i s e of F2 w i t h d e c r e a s i n g x The rate of the rise of F2 with decreasing x is Q2 dependent. This can be clearly seen in figure 11 where F2 is plotted as a function of z for three Q2 values. The rate of rise decreases as Q2 gets smaller. What can we say about the rate of rise? To what can one

207

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GeV 2

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10 -4

10 -3

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10 -1 X

Figure 9. Parton density distributions, as function of z, of the MRST global QCD fit, at a scale of Q2 = 20 GeV 2.

Figure 10. The gluon density distribution, as function of z, at Q2 = 5, 20 and 200 GeV 2.

compare it? The proton structure function F2 is related to the total 7*P cross section

~o~(~*p),

Q2(1 - z)

Q2

Q2

(5)

F2 =

47r2a

where the approximate sign holds for low x. Since we have a better feeling for the behaviour of the total cross section with energy, we plot in figure 12 the F2 data converted t o (Ttot(~*p) as function of W 2 for fixed values of Q2. For comparison we plot also the total ~/p cross section. One sees that the shallow W behaviour of the total 7p cross section changes to a steeper behaviour as Q2 increases. The curves are the results of the ALLM97 [13] parameterization (see below) which gives a good description of the transition seen in the data.

3.6. T h e t r a n s i t i o n region The data presented above show a clear change of the W dependence with Q2. At Q2=0 the processes are dominantly non-perturbative and the resulting reactions are usually named as 'soft' physics. This domain is well described in the Regge picture. As Q2 increases, the exchanged photon is expected to shrink and one expects pQCD to take

208

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Figure 11. The proton structure function F2, as function of x, for three Q9 values. The higher the Q2 the steeper the distributions.

10000

Figure 12. The "7*P total cross section function of W 2 for fixed values of Q2, including the total photoproduction cross section (Q2=0). The curves are the results of the ALLM97 parameterization.

a(7*p) as

over. The reactions are said to be 'hard'. Where does the transition from soft to hard physics take place? Is it a smooth or abrupt one? In the following we describe two parameterizations, one fully based on the Regge picture while the other combines the Regge approach with a QCD motivated one.

3.7. Example of two parameterizations

Donnachie and Landshoff (DL) [14] succeeded to describe all existing hadron-proton total cross section data in a simple Regge picture by using a combination of a Pomeron and a Reggeon exchange, the former rising slowly while the latter decreasing with energy,

( 7 t o t ~--- X s

0"08 Jr-

y s -0.45,

(6)

where s is the square of the total center of mass energy. The two numerical parameter, related to the intercepts c~(0) of the Pomeron and Reggeon trajectories, respectively, are the result of fitting this simple expression to all available data, some of which are shown in the first two plots in figure 13. These parameters give also a good description of the total ~/p cross section data which were not used in the fit and are also shown on the right hand side of the figure. Donnachie and Landshoff wanted to extend this picture also to virtual photons [15] (for Q2 <10 GeV2), keeping the power of W 2, which is related to

209

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Figure 13. The total cross section data of pp, pp, 7r+p and ~/p as function of the center of mass energy. The different lines are the results of parameterizations to these data (see text).

the Pomeron intercept, fixed with Q2. Their motivation was to see what is the expected contribution from non-perturbative physics, or soft physics as we called it above, at higher Q2. The other example is that of Abramowicz, Levin, Levy, Maor (ALLM) [16], which was updated by Abramowicz and Levy (ALLM97) [13]. This parameterization uses a Regge motivated approach at low z together with a QCD motivated one at high z to parameterize the whole (z, Q2) phase space, fitting all existing F2 data. This parameterization uses a so-called interplay of soft and hard physics (see [17]) . The two parameterizations are compared [18] to the low Q2 HERA data together with that of the fixed target E665 experiment in figure 14. Here one sees again how the cross section changes from a (W2) ~176 behaviour at very low Q2 to a (W2) 0"2-0"4 as Q2 increases. The simple DL parameterization as implemented by ZEUS (ZEUSREGGE in the figure) fails to describe the data above Q2 N 1 GeV 2. ALLM97 describes the data well in the whole region. DL98 [19], which adds to the soft Pomeron an additional hard Pomeron, can also describe the data, but loses the simplicity of the original DL one. One can quantify the change in the rate of increase by using the parameter A. Since ( T t o t ~ " (W2) a(0)-I this implies that F2 ~ x -a. The fitted value of A as function of Q2 is shown in figure 15 for the ZEUS [20] (upper) and the H1 [21] (lower) experiments. One sees a clear increase of A with Q2 which cannot be reproduced by the simple Regge picture but needs an approach in which there is the interplay of soft and hard physics [17]. 3.8. W h a t have we l e a r n e d a b o u t t h e s t r u c t u r e of t h e p r o t o n ? Let us summarize what we have learned so far about the structure of the proton. 9 The density of partons in the proton increases with decreasing z. The rate of increase is Q2 dependent; at high Q2 the increase follows the expectations from the pQCD hard physics while at low Q2 the rate is described by the soft physics behaviour expected by the Regge phenomenology. Though there seems to be a transition in the region of Q2 N 1-2 GeV 2, there is an interplay between the soft and hard physics in both regions.

210

9 9 ZEUS+H1 94-95 ZEUS+H17p ZEUS BPT 1997 u E665 -ZEUS REGGE 97 -'--DL DL98 ALLM97

Q2 (c,,v5 0.0

(x 1024)

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3.50

0.15

(3.82)

0.05

(Z.1,~),

10 2 10 3 104 10 Wz (GeVz) 10 10 2

Q2/GeV 2

Figure 14. The 7*P total cross section, as function of W ~, in bins of Qe for HERA data and that of E665, compared with some parameterizations.

Figure 15. The Q2 dependence of the parameter A, determined from a fit of the form F2 ~ x -x at fixed Q2 values.

4. T H E

STRUCTURE

OF THE PHOTON

In this part we will describe what is presently known about the structure of the photon, both from e +e- experiments as well as from HERA.

4 . 1 . P h o t o n s t r u c t u r e f r o m e+e The hadronic structure function of the photon, F~, was measured in e+e - collisions

which can be interpreted as depicted in figure 3. A highly virtual 7" with large Q2 probes a quasi-real 7 with p2 ~ 0. The measurements of Fs ~ showed a different behaviour than that of the proton structure function. From the Q2 dependence, shown in figure 16 [4], one sees positive scaling violation for all x. This different behaviour can be understood as coming from an additional splitting to the ones present in the proton case (see figure 5). In the photon case, the photon can split into a q~ pair, ~ / ~ q~. The contribution resulting from this splitting, called the 'box diagram', causes positive scaling violation for all x. In addition, and again

211

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Figure 16. The photon structure function F~, as function of Q2 for average x values as given in the figure. The curves are the expectations of different parameterizations of parton distributions in the photon.

Figure 17. F~, as function of x, for fixed Q~ as given in the figure. The data points have been taken from the numerical tables in [4].

contrary to the proton case, it also causes the photon structure function to be large for high x values, as can be seen in figure 17 where F~ is plotted as function of x for fixed Q2 values. From this figure one can also see that there exist very little data in the low x region.

4.2. P h o t o n s t r u c t u r e f r o m H E R A At HERA, the structure of the photon can be studied by selecting events in which the exchanged photon is quasi-real and the probe is provided by a large transverse momentum parton from the proton. The probed photon can participate in the process in two ways. In one, the interaction takes place before it fluctuates into a q~ pair and thus the whole of the photon participates in the interaction. Such a process is called a 'direct' photon interaction. In the other case, the photon first fluctuates into partons and only one of these partons participates in the interaction while the rest continue as the photon remnant. This process is said to be a 'resolved' photon interaction. An example of leading order diagrams describing dijet photoproduction for the two processes is shown in figure 18. If one defines a variable x~ as the fraction of the photon momentum taking part in a dijet process, we expect xz ~ 1 in the direct case, while x~ << 1 in the resolved photon interaction. These two processes are clearly seen in figure 19 where the x~ distribution shows a two peak structure, one coming from the direct photon and the other from the resolved photon interactions [22]. One way of obtaining information about F~ from HERA is to measure the dijet pho-

212

ZEUS 1994

2000 1750 1500 1250 1000 750 500 250 "" " -4p

-0-

~

(o)

(~)

Figure 18. Examples of leading order QCD (a) 'direct' and (b) 'resolved' dijet production diagrams.

Figure 19. The ~-~ distribution, as obtained from photoproduction of dijet events. The shaded area are the expectations of the distribution of this variable from the generation of direct photon events. The dotted vertical line is the border of an operational definition of direct and resolved photon events.

toproduction as function of z~ and to subtract the contribution coming from the direct photon reactions. This is shown in figure 20, where the measurements are presented at

ZEUS

1996/

997

PRELI M I N A R Y

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Figure 20. Distributions of ~?'~~ for different thresholds on the highest transverse energy jet. The open histogram is the prediction of the MC, and the shaded part is the direct photon component of the MC.

Figure 21. Comparison of the photon gluon density, determined from di-jet photoproduction events taken in 1996, with earlier measurements of H1. The curves are the expectations of different parameterizations.

fixed values of the hard scale, which is taken as the highest transverse energy jet [23]. One can go one step further by assuming leading order QCD and Monte Carlo (MC) models to extract the effective parton densities in the photon. An example of the extracted gluon density in the photon [24] is shown in figure 21. The gluon density increases with decreasing x, a similar behaviour to that of the gluon density in the proton. The data have

213

the potential of differentiating between different parameterization in the photon, as can be seen in the same figure.

4.3. Virtual p h o t o n s at H E R A One can study the structure of virtual photons in a similar way as described above. In this case, the Q2 of the virtual photon has to be much smaller than the transverse energy squared of the jet, Et2, which provides the hard scale of the probe. Such a study [25] is presented in figure 22, where the dijet cross section is plotted as function of x~ for different regions in Q2 and Et2. One sees a clear excess over the expectation of direct photon reactions, indicating that virtual photons also have a resolved part. This fact can

-....

ZEUS 4.

E~> S.SGeV 0.2 < y < 0.55 . . .

PRELIMINARY

1995 , ,

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2

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v o 1.5

0

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i

! ": . . . . . . . . t .... I

0.5 ~

1o

0.5

o5

x J-.

.... i .... , .... , .... , .... , .... , .... , .... , .... ,

Figure 22. The differential dijet cross section, as function of ;cT-jets, for different scales as indicated in the figure. The open histogram is the prediction of the MC and the shaded part is the direct photon component of the MC.

0.5

1.5

2.5

3.5

4.5 02

Figure 23. The ratio of the resolved to direct photon component, as function of the virtuality Q2 (in GeV 2) of the photon.

also been seen in figure 23 where the ratio of resolved to direct photon interactions is plotted as function of the virtuality Q2 of the probed photon [26]. One sees that although the ratio decreases with Q2, it remains non-zero even at relatively high Q2 values. 4.4. Virtual p h o t o n s at L E P The study of the structure of virtual photons in e +e- reactions was dormant for more than 15 years following the measurement done by the P L U T O collaboration [27]. Recently, however, the L3 collaboration at LEP [28] measured the structure function of photons with a virtuality of 3.7 GeV 2, using as probes photons with a virtuality of 120 GeV 2. In the same experiment, the structure function of real photons was also measured. Both results

214

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Figure 24. The effective photon structure function from L3 for (a) a quasi-real photon target and (b) a 3.7 GeV 2 photon target. Both photons were probed at a scale of 120 GeV 2.

Figure 25. The dependence of the effective photon structure function on the mass p2 of the probed photon.

can be seen in figure 24 and within errors the structure function of the virtual photons is of the same order of magnitude as that of the real ones. The effective structure function is also presented as function of the virtuality of the probed photon p2 in figure 25 and show very little dependence on p2 up to values of ~ 6 GeV 2 [27,28]. 4.5. What have we learned about the structure of the photon? Let us summarize what we have learned so far about the structure of the photon. 9 At HERA one can see clear signals of the 2-component tons, a direct and a resolved part. structure of quasi-real pho-

9 Virtual photons can also have a resolved part at low x and fluctuate into qq pairs. 9 Structure of virtual photons has been seen also at LEP.

5. THE

ANSWER

Following the two sections on the structure of the proton and the photon, let us remind ourselves again what our original question was. At low x we have seen that a ~7" can have structure. Does it still probe the proton in an ep DIS experiment or does one of the partons of the proton probe the structure of the "7*?

215 The answer is just as Bjorken said: at low x it does not matter. Both interpretation are correct. The emphasis is however 'at low x'. At low x the structure functions of the proton and of the photon can be related through Gribov factorization [29]. By measuring one, the other can be obtained from it through a simple relation. This can be seen as follows. Gribov showed [29] that the 3'~, ~/P and pp total cross sections can be related by Regge factorization as follows:

~(w

~.) -

~ , ( w ~) . ~pp(W 2)

(7)

This relation can be extended [1] to the case where one photon is real and the other is virtual,

~ . ~ ( w ~, Q~) - ~ . p ( w ~, Q~)~p(w ~)

or to the case where both photons are virtual,

(8)

(9)

47r2o~ Since at low x one has cr ~ ~ F 2 , one gets the following relations between the proton structure function F~, the structure function of a real photon, F~, and that of a virtual photon, Fs

, , %(w~) ,

(10)

and

4 ~ Ff (w ~.,Q~)F~(w ~, p~)

r;'*(w~' Q~' P~) = P~ ~(w~) "

(~)

The relation given in equation (10) has been used [30] to 'produce' F~ 'data' from well measured F~~ data in the region of x <0.01, where the Gribov factorization is expected to hold. The results are plotted in figure 26 together with direct measurements of F~. Since no direct measurements exist in the very low x region for Q2 > 4 GeV 2, it is difficult to test the relation. However both data sets have been used for a global QCD leading order and higher order fits [31] to obtain parton distributions in the photon. Clearly there is a need of more precise direct F~ data for such a study. In any case, our answer to the question would be that at low x the virtual photon and the proton probe the structure of each other. In fact, what one probes is the structure of the interaction. At high x, the virtual photon can be assumed to be structureless and it studies the structure of the proton.

216

<

b_"

Q2 = 4 . 3 G e V 2

0.75

Q~ = 5 . 2 G e V 2

O2 = 7.2GeXP

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Q2 = 1 2 G e V 2

O2 = 0 10 -a 279GeV a Q~ = 3 9 0 G e V 2 1 ............................. 1 0 - 5 10 - 2 l o - ~ 1 0 - a 10 - 3 10 - 2 10 - 1 x

2 =

30GeV a

Figure 26. The photon structure function, as function of x, for fixed Q2 values as indicated in the figure. The full points are direct measurements, and the open triangles are those obtained from F{ through the Gribov factorization relation. The full line is the result of a higher order fit and the dashed line is that of a leading order parameterization.

6. D I S C U S S I O N -

THE STRUCTURE

OF T H E I N T E R A C T I O N

We concluded in the last section that at low x one studies the structure of the interaction. Let us discuss this point more clearly. We saw that in case of the proton at low z, the density of the partons increases with decreasing x. Where are the partons located? In the proton rest frame, Bjorken x is directly related to the space coordinate of the parton. The distance 1 in the direction of the exchanged photon is given by [6],

1 1 - 2mpx

O.lfm ~ x .

(12)

Therefore partons with x >0.1 are in the interior of the proton, while all partons with z <0.1 have no direct relation to the structure of the proton. The low x partons describe the properties of the 3'*P interaction. How can we describe a -),*p interaction at low z? It occurs in two steps: first the virtual photon fluctuates into a qq pair and then the configuration of this pair determines if the interaction is 'soft' or 'hard' [32]. The soft process is the result of a large spatial configuration in which the photon fluctuates into an asymmetric small kr qq pair. The hard nature of the interaction is obtain when the fluctuation is into a small configuration of a symmetric qq pair with large kT. The two configurations are shown in figure 27. At Q2=0 the asymmetric configuration is dominant and the large color forces produce a hadronic component which interacts with the proton and leads to hadronic non-perturbative soft physics. The symmetric component contributes very little; the high kT configuration is screened by color transparency (CT). At higher Q2 the contribution of the symmetric small configuration gets bigger. Each one still contributes little because of CT, but the phase space for such configurations increases. Nevertheless, the asymmetric large configuration

217

(a)

(b)

ill

~..-

p-remnant

Figure 27. Fluctuation of the photon into a q~ pair in (a) an asymmetric small kT configuration, (b) a symmetric large kT configuration.

current jet Figure 28. A DIS diagram, as seen from the point of view of a photon fluctuating into an asymmetric pair, in which the fast quark becomes the current jet.

is also still contributing and thus both soft and hard components are present. Another way to see this interplay is by looking at the diagram in figure 28. In a simple QPM picture of DIS, the fast quark from the asymmetric configuration becomes the current jet while the slow quark interacts with the proton in a soft process. Thus the DIS process looks in the 7*p frame just like the Q2=0 case. This brings the interplay of soft and hard processes. 7. C O N C L U S I O N 9 In DIS experiments at low x one studies the 'structure' of the 7*P interaction. 9 In order to study the interior structure of the proton, one needs to measure the high z high Q2 region. This will be done at HERA after the high luminosity upgrade.

I would like to thank Professors K. Maruyama and H. Okuno for organizing a pleasant and lively Symposium. Special thanks are due to Professor K. Tokushuku and his group for being wonderful hosts during my visit in Japan. Finally I would like to thank Professor H. Abramowicz for helpful discussions. REFERENCES 1. A. Levy, Phys. Lett. B404 (1997) 369. 2. For a recent review see H. Abramowicz and A. Caldwell, Rev. Mod. Phys. 71 (1999) 1275. 3. J. Butterworth, Structure of the photon to appear in the proceedings of Lepton-Photon 99, [hep-ex/9912030]. 4. R. Nisius and references therein, The photon structure from deep inelastic electronphoton scattering, [hep-ex/9912049].

218 5. A. Levy, The structure of the Troika: proton, photon and Pomeron, as seen at HERA, Proceedings of the XXIth Workshop on the Fundamental Problems of High Energy Physics and Field Theory, (Eds. V. Petrov and I. Filimonova), p. 7, Protvino 1998, [hep-ph/9811462]. 6. B.L. Ioffe, Phys. Lett. B30 (1969) 123; B.L.Ioffe, V.A. Khoze and L.N. Lipatov, Hard Processes, (North-Holland, 1984). 7. J.D. Bjorken, in response to the question asked at DIS94, Eilat, February 1994. 8. See e.g.E. Leader and E. Predazzi, An Introduction to Gauge Theories and the New Physics, (Cambridge University Press, 1982). 9. C.G. Callan and D.J. Gross, Phys. Rev. Lett. 22 (1969) 156. 10. A.D. Martin, R.G. Roberts, W.J. Stirling and R.S. Thorne, Europ. Phys. Y. C4 (1998) 463. 11. CTEQ Collab., H.L. Lai et al., Phys. Rev. D55 (1997) 1280. 12. M. Klein, Structure Functions in Deep Inelastic Lepton-Nucleon Scattering, to appear in the proceedings of Lepton-Photon 99, [hep-ex/0001059]. 13. H. Abramowicz and A. Levy, The ALLM parameterization of O'tot(9/*P): an update, DESY 97-251, [hep-ph/9712415]. 14. A. Donnachie and P.V. Landshoff, Phys. Lett. B296 (1992) 227. 15. A. Donnachie and P.V. Landshoff, Zeit. Phys. C61 (1994) 139. 16. H. Abramowicz, E. Levin, A. Levy and U. Maor, Phys. Lett. B269 (1991) 465. 17. H. Abramowicz, L. Frankfurt and M. Strikman, Surveys in High Energy Phys. 11 (1997) 51. 18. C. Amelung for the ZEUS Collab., proceedings of DIS99, Nucl. Phys. B ( P r o c . S u p p l . ) 7 9 (1999) 176. 19. A. Donnachie and P.V. Landshoff, Phys. Lett. B437 (1998) 408. 20. ZEUS Collab., J. Breitweg et al., Europ. Phys. J. C7 (1999) 609. 21. J. Zacek for the H1 Collab., proceeding of DIS99, Nucl. Phys. B ( P r o c . S u p p l . ) 7 9 (1999) 86. 22. ZEUS Collab., M. Derrick et al., Europ. Phys. J. C1 (1998) 109. 23. ZEUS Collab., paper 540 submitted to HEP99, Tampere, July 1999. 24. J. Cvach for the H1 Collab., proceeding of DIS99, Nucl. Phys. B ( P r o c . S u p p l . ) 7 9 (1999) 501. 25. H1 Collab., C. Adloff et al., DESY 98-205, to be published in Europ. Phys. J. C, [hep-ex/9812024]. 26. D. Kcira for the ZEUS Collab., proceedings of Photon99, Freiburg, May 1999. 27. PLUTO Collab., Ch. Berger et al., Phys. Lett. B142 (1984) 119. 28. F.C Erne for the L3 Collab., proceedings of Photon99, Freiburg, May 1999. 29. V.N. Gribov, L.Ya. Pomeranchuk, Phys. Rev. Lett. 8 (1962) 343. 30. H. Abramowicz, E. Gurvich and A. Levy, Phys. Lett. B420 (1998) 104. 31. H. Abramowicz, E. Gurvich and A. Levy, Next to leading order parton distributions in the photon from ~/*~ and 7*p scattering, proceedings of ICHEP98, p.885, Vancouver, July 1998. 32. J.D. Bjorken, Final state hadrons in deep inelastic processes and colliding beams, proceedings of the International Symposium on Electron and Photon Interactions at High Energies, p. 281, Cornell, 1971.

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